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20110723
20110723
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and in the blue outline we have this very hard rock. we don't know how this is formed. it's a big mystery to us but it looks very special and it's one of the thing that is goes along. then we can drive out and go out to where it says clays, which is one of the types of minerals. and that patch of green there is a place that we would study. then we go up into where it says sullfathes another kind of a hydrated mineral and then we work our way up the mound. so we're exploring a jee logical environment that consists of a stack of layers. so let me skip to the next one. why do these layers matter? well, this is the history of geological exploration on earth and 150 years ago when explorers discovered the grand canyon they discord these layers of rock. if you start at the bottom of the pile of layers and go to the top, it's like reading a novel and we think that's going to be a great novel about the evolution of mars that offers strong prospects potentially for the discovery of habittable environments and maybe even a shot at potentially discovering organic compounds. but even if we don't find those
and illinois because those are kind of the big jackpot states that are really driving each party's potential for gain. and then i have a question mark as far as which party's going to gape or lose a site, it could be a fair fight in states like iowa, new jersey and arizona. but i'm sure the five states we'll be talking a lot about this morning and i'll stop short from going in-depth on them are illinois, north carolina, which are both parties' opportunities for partisan capitalization on this redistricting, illinois for democrats, picking up, you know, potentially five or six seats, or four or five seats, republicans losing five or six in illinois, north carolina where i put republican gains at possibly three seats depending on the legal challenge to the map that republicans are proposing, and then california, where i think democrats, at the end of the day, will probably pick up two or three seats as a result of the untangling of california's uncompetitive lines at the moment. texas, where, you know, i expect it to either be a draw or republicans netting two seats depending on the legal chal
2007. and the kind of numbers i'm looking for you to paint in the big picture along the lines of, you know, how much poppy is exported out of afghanistan and is that up or down in terms of the years? is there more cultivated throughout afghanistan? are we up and down in terms of those numbers? and obviously, the insurgency gets its dollars from this drug trade. and so, are the dollars that you estimate from them to carry out the insurgency, are they getting more money now or less? and just kind of looking at the big picture to give us a sense of how we're moving in terms of our successethere. if each of you could do that from your own perspective i think it might put those numbers in a little different light. >> well, thank you for the question, senator. from dea's perspective, you know, it's a couple of interesting thing that is we have seen over the years due to the -- i think the successes that we have realized, again, with my interagency partners, and of course, with the afghans. there's sort of a change in the drug paradigm now in afghanistan where years ago where you had the org
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